Nick Bibby

Nick Bibby's picture
Nick
Bibby
Job Title: 
Research Press and Media Officer
Organisation: 
University of Edinburgh
Phone Number: 
+44 (0) 131 651 4735
Email Address: 
Biography: 

Nick supports communication between the Centre on Constitutional Change and the media, promoting research relating to the evolving relationships between the UK's changing nations, as well as between those nations, the UK as a whole and the EU. He is a former freelance journalist and has written for the Scotsman, Herald, Independent, Telegraph and others. In addition to his output in newspapers and magazines, he has published three books. He lives in Edinburgh.

Project Job Role: 
Research Press and Media Officer, School of Social and Political Science

History

Blog
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Member for
4 years 3 months

Posts by this author:

Nick Bibby, Communications Officer, Centre on Constitutional Change, discusses the hot topics that came out of the latest PSA conference. The Political Studies Association (PSA) annual conference, which drew together political scholars from across the world, was held in Sheffield at the start of the... Read more
Post type: Blog entry

Latest blogs

  • 16th November 2018

    What has been presented as an endgame is really just the beginning of the process and what is being described as the 'transition' or 'implementation' period, says Michael Keating, is really the time in which the real negotiation of what Brexit means will take place.

  • 15th November 2018

    With the politics of the process changing almost by the minute, Richard Parry assesses the ‘stable text’ of the Brexit agreement.

  • 15th November 2018

    As the DUP position shifts and Threatens Theresa May's working majority, Jonathan Evershed assesses the scope and limits of Unionist resistance to the Brexit backstop.

  • 15th November 2018

    Professor Michael Kenny and Jack Sheldon discuss a new report from the Centre on Constitutional Change and the Bennett Institute offering a comprehensive analysis of the weaknesses that bedevil the machinery for relations between the UK government and the devolved governments in Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. Over the coming weeks, we will highlight some of the findings and recommendations.

  • 13th November 2018

    Experts from the Universities of Edinburgh and Cambridge have called for far-reaching reforms to the UK’s system of intergovernmental relations (IGR). The report, Reforming Intergovernmental Relations in the United Kingdom, provides the framework for a new system of intergovernmental machinery built around principles of respect, transparency and accountability.

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